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The Data Quality Campaign supports state policymakers and other key leaders to promote the effective use of data to improve student achievement. See the links below for more about us.

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States can take action now to ensure their data efforts meet today’s policy demands. See the sections below for more on how states can move the needle.

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Your source for the latest in education policy and data from Data Quality Campaign Executive Director Aimee Rogstad Guidera.

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Blog

Blog

EdData in the Classroom: Collecting and Organizing Student Data Read More.
July 23, 2014

Higher Education Act Reauthorization: First Round of House Markups Read More.
July 22, 2014

EdData Privacy Update 7/18/2014 Read More.
July 18, 2014


Raquel Maya Carson posted on 7/23/2014


EdData in the Classroom: Collecting and Organizing Student Data

Sara McClafferty posted on 7/22/2014


Higher Education Act Reauthorization: First Round of House Markups
States are uniquely positioned to provide feedback to teacher preparation programs on the effectiveness of the teachers they train. This work requires significant data capacity to reliably and securely link teachers with their students’ achievement and growth data with the state’s teacher preparation programs.
admin posted on Mon, 2014-07-21 21:33

New Report: What States Can Do to Improve Student Privacy Protections

Media Contact: Jon-Michael Basile jbasile@dataqualitycampaign.org p: 202-787-5718

A New Roadmap to Safeguarding Student Data for State Education Agencies (SEAs)


Rachel Anderson posted on 7/18/2014


EdData Privacy Update 7/18/2014

Stacey Harris posted on 7/18/2014


The Highway to High-Quality Student Data Systems
If our destination is improved student achievement, we cannot get there without valuing and effectively using data in education. Central to reaching this goal is building trust among all those who have a stake in education that individual student data, such as attendance, course taking, grades, and test scores, are being collected for meaningful purposes and kept safe, secure, and private.
States rely on data from both the K–12 and postsecondary sectors to inform policy discussions; chart the progress of students, schools, districts, colleges, and the state; pinpoint best practices and areas of need; allocate scarce resources; and make other important education decisions every day. However, states need to securely link limited, but critical, K–12 and postsecondary data to ensure that high school graduates are ready for postsecondary education and to identify the K–12 practices and programs that best prepare students to succeed in college.

Kanika Sachdeva posted on 7/17/2014


The Next Homework Assignment: Data Use into Teacher Preparation Programs

Sara McClafferty posted on 7/15/2014


Story of a Young Policy Nerd

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